tv With All Due Respect Bloomberg November 13, 2016 11:00am-12:01pm EST
♪ >> welcome to the latest and greatest edition of "best of with all due respect." this week, america elected the 45th president of the united states. we begin with an analysis of the presidential race, and the result that shocked much of the nation. after more than a year of plot twists, the presidential race 2016 ended last night with one final, plate shifting earthquake. hillary clinton woke up yesterday virtually certain that she would be the 45th president
of the united states. so did basically the rest of the political world. instead, this morning, the democratic nominee thanked a room of grief stricken friends and campaign members with tim kaine at her sign. -- side. as she publicly conceded the race to donald j. trump and wished him well as the soon-to-be leader of the free world. [applause] ms. clinton: donald trump going to be our president. we owe him an open mind and a chance to lead. our constitutional democracy enshrines the peaceful transfer of power. and we do not just respect that, we cherish it. many of you are at the beginning of your professional public, and , political careers. you will have successes and setbacks, too. this loss hurts. but please, never stopped -- stop believing that fighting
for what is right is worth it. and to all of the women, and especially the young women who put their faith in this campaign and in me, i want you to know that nothing has made me prouder than to be your champion. [applause] ms. clinton: to all the little girls who are watching this, never doubt that you are valuable and powerful and deserving of every chance and opportunity in the world to pursue and achieve your own dreams. >> according to the ap, michigan, new hampshire, are too -- and arizona are too close to call. based on the results from other states, it does look like hillary clinton won the nationwide popular vote. while donald trump's expected -- unexpected surge in florida and the rust belt was enough to solidify the electoral vote.
there was an extra cherry to the night for republicans, as they achieved a majority in both the house of representatives and the senate. today at the white house president obama called for the country tonight around the new leader. everybodyobama: now, ansaid when their side loses election, but the day after we have to remember that we are all on one team. we are not democrats first or republicans first. we are americans first. we are patriots first. we all want what is best for this country. that is what i heard in mr. trump's remarks last night. that is what i heard when i spoke to him.
directly. and i was heartened by that. that is what the country needs. john: mark, you and i were at hillary clinton's punitive victory party, and we saw the mood shift from apprehensive to shellshocked. so my question for you one is , what the heck happened yesterday? and the second is, how is it so many people missed it so totally? mark: i think people do not -- people in elite circles did not understand that donald trump had a chance to win. second is when the incumbent is , below 50%, you would assume in a normal race that the challenger will get a lot of the undecided vote. i think a lot of people just do not read the polls that way. kellyanne conway kept saying, she is well below the last thing 50. is that there is a human element
to politics. aggregateites that goals and say donald trump's chances are at 13%. all they are doing is looking at polls. they are not watching the candidate and talking with voters. if you did that, you saw it was a changed election. you saw a candidate that was calling for change, and another that was a creature of the washington establishment. mark: i will push back on that last point a little bit. votes inump got fewer this election than mitt romney got four years ago. i want to focus on some numbers. we talk a lot about her numbers. obamaderperformed barack significantly with hispanic voters. withredictably african-american voters. she underperformed with millennials by a lot. most importantly, to my mind, mark -- bulwark
against donald trump's massive coalition was that she was going to be the first democrat in history to win white, college educated voters overall. she failed at that. she was supposed to win by a dozen, 20 points. including every poll that we did. however, she ended up winning college educated women and losing college educated men. she only improved on obama with white college educated whites by three points. john: i think the lack of is as him for her is part of it. part of it is that people did not see her as anything more than the same old establishment figure. i cannot prove this yet, and i'm not sure if i ever will be, but i think having a lot the conversation at the end being off-again just, , reinforced people's view that this would be another same old same old.
♪ >> welcome back. joining us now are two women and superstars. our colleagues that have gone through the entire presidential race covering american presidential politics. margaret, who has covered the clinton campaign in new york, and jennifer jacobs, a senior political reporter who has covered donald trump. an incredibly emotional event today in new york. i was at the event for hillary clinton, and a lot of her supporters were in tears over what happened.
do you have any sense of why hillary clinton or robert moke -- robby mook or anyone else thinks she lost? >> i think it is a combination of factors, but i think part of the reason why they believed she lost is that it is a change year. she would have been a third term of obama. they also realized she could never get past the likability and trust issue that has followed her since the beginning. one candidate represents change, and the other one does not, it is every hard to win. it is also hard to induce black -- enthuse black voters if you are not black. it is also hard to compare yourself to barack obama if you are not as charismatic as barack obama. and very hard to get past an e-mail scandal before you even get out of the gate. >> tell me about what your experience was of being at the trump event last night. >> it was a long time coming. all of these fans were waiting around, and they thought it was
going to be a goodbye or for well -- farewell event. they waited, they waited, and they waited. there was an open bar, so some had a good time with the drinks. there was a cake in the shape of donald trump. people waiting around talking. when pennsylvania was called, one outlet had called wisconsin and another had called as a -- pennsylvania. the crowd knew that donald trump had won, but no one had called it yet. people were just buzzing with excitement. when it was finally declared, there was a lot of emotion. people were just crazy pumped up and high-fiving. it was very emotional. many were stunned. they said there were not expecting this. they blamed us, the dishonest media. them theyicular, told -- that he could not win. the were so many that were not expecting it.
>> you could have seen a much more confrontational and defiant speech. i'm not criticizing it, but why not take his big victory and talk about the wall or the immigration ban? why did he go so soft? onhe has talked about unity the campaign trail for quite a while. he has wanted to be seen as a republican who can bring everyone together. that is one thing he chose to use. it really is no different from what he has been saying all along. it is just who he is. >> one of the things we noted at the hillary clinton event was the sheer grief of a lot of folks that were there. particularly among female supporters that felt crushed. talk about what you sensed among those supporters? >> last night, at the clinton event, it was almost the inverse of what you describe.
i would say there were a couple of different groups in the audience. there was a group that were diehard hillary clinton supporters, and there were others that were not diehard. they may have begun as bernie sanders supporters, elizabeth warren supporters but were so , angry with donald trump in the groups that he had called out and disenfranchised, muslims, gay americans, and they thought a clinton win would be a repudiation, a snuffing out of his tactics. they did nott, and see it coming, all of it was turned upside down. there was a fear, and inability to come to terms with what was happening. >> we have interviewed her team all along the way. talking about the pressure of losing to donald trump, a person that they felt they could not lose too. you get the sense that those people will stay involved in
politics, or will this be a scarring experience for them? >> i think they will stay in politics. i think it will double or triple their resolve. it is a devastating loss, and not just for hillary clinton. i think a third time would be too much. not just for the clinton legacy but also because this is a , barack obama's legacy that is now in jeopardy. not only because she was supposed to inherit it, but he also double down. he put all of his chips in her basket. she was supposed to be the heir to all of that. >> that looms large now. >> and in the biden household. we spoke earlier about what a donald trump administration look like. give us a couple of little nuggets of what you might be hearing of who will do what. >> they are talking about what next steps to take. they had not really planned on
who will do what. as i understand, there have no major names that have been announced until next week. donald trump do not want to waste the money on a transition. they have shelved this. and so there transition for the next few weeks are a little half-baked. today is just about regrouping. >> we have heard that reince priebus might come up as chief of staff. that popped up this afternoon. >> there are a couple of other names, as well. namewill say one name, the chris christie was being thrown around for weeks, and i made contact with him last night, and he was the happiest guy in the room except for trump. >> newt gingrich was not on stage. i do not know why. >> rudy giuliani came up later, so i do not think it was the most strict of choreography. i will say again, with all seriousness, i just want to thank you both. it is glad to have you both
♪ >> joining us now is bill burton , democratic strategist in a , fetching pair of new glasses. and an old hat. here in the studio is a man with a great smile and twinkling blue eyes, political media strategist and coexecutive producer of the circus, mark mckinnon. bill, i will start with you. the question i was going to ask margaret. you know president obama pretty well. he devoted a lot of time, effort, and energy to try and pick up hillary clinton on his
big, broad shoulders politically and drank her across the finish line. so now that everything he has accomplished the last eight years is in jeopardy, how do you think he is feeling about that? >> he felt that hillary clinton would be a great president who would carry on some the things he has been working on. but look, one thing we all know is that the electorate is a much different thing than we thought it was when we woke up. and there's so much anger out there. and there is such a feeling of inattentiveness to what is causing that anger that democrats will have to do some soul searching to find a way forward here. >> specifically, bill, here is president obama, mitch mcconnell and donald trump are already talking about the first thing out of the gate in january is to repeal obama care. that must be a chilling thing for barack obama to hear that. >> yeah, look, nobody wants
that. for the americans that could lose health care because of that or the access to health care at all because of previous -- pre-existing conditions, i think people are very concerned. i think president obama is very concerned about it. that is why he signed it into law. you know it is true that it did , have some problems, but the problems can be fixed and people do not have to lose their health care. but i think that mitch mcconnell and donald trump will throw the baby out with the bathwater, and that will leave many americans out in the cold. >> if you think part of what is going on is populist anger at elite behavior, you have the bushes, who do not support donald trump. so, they are angry about that. now, donald trump is elected, and they are supporting him. doesn't that make people cynical about elites? >> short, it makes them cynical but what i am really struck by is the shock in
the surprise of the election itself, one thing that everyone talked about was that donald trump was going to lose. the disarray of the republican party. 24 hours later, the republican party is in better shape than it has been since 1928. we have all three branches of government for the first time in 0 years.2 but it is interesting to think about what kind of republican party it will be. it is anti-trade, pro entitlements, there is going to be a big infrastructure built. i remember how that went south on bush. together were to call three or four or five big democratic thinkers or strategists, and they need to create a new democratic strategy and direction. who would you bring in the room besides yourself? and would start with don
hillary rosen. i would add in van jones. >> any elected officials? >> any red state democrats. >> there are not very many of them. >> well, the new governor of north carolina. we need to be attentive to the fact that we have a big problem with middle-class, white voters that we have not paid attention to. and the obama coalition is never going to be the obama coalition again. we have to grow our share of electorate, and that has to include more middle-class white voters. we have to be focused on that. like i was hearing that 24 hours ago from the republican party. >> we mentioned before, there's a bit of an irony to run as a populist, and then you move to the white house and you have to be president. from the federal government. how does that play out with donald trump riding in on that rhetorical horse?
arriving there, trying to keep the faith with the people that voted him in after saying he would shake up the establishment, but now has to run the place. with some real establishments aryans like -- establishmentarians like all ryan. >> that is what will make or break the first 100 days is the relationship between donald trump and paul ryan. >> i mentioned before, the idea of normalizing donald trump. how a lot of your colleagues and maybe you, criticizing people in the press -- you say that you cannot treat him like a normal president. he is being greeted tomorrow at the white house by president obama. him like ad to treat normal person for the foreseeable future? >> i would hope any republican
president-elect would be treated with some level of scrutiny by democrats. i think that is true of donald trump. i was in college when jesse ventura was elected governor. i think he did a good job of trying to take the job search -- seriously for a while before he spectacularly failed. i think donald trump will do the best you can to do the normal things that a president elect would do. >> let me give you an example. there's the ongoing legal suit with trump university. should democratic interest groups and operatives be jumping all over that? saying donald trump is corrupt? he treats little guy and little gal bad? or should they give him a honeymoon? >> i do not think anyone deserves a honeymoon necessarily. i think if you broke the law, you should be accountable. that includes trump university, the fbi is looking into his ties with russia.
there is the irs and his foundation. >> do think the democrats should be doing research on that, pushing it out there, and trying to hurt him politically? i not arguing one way or the other. i am just curious about your posture. >> i am not saying to hurt him politically. i think if you broke the law, then he should be held accountable for it. world, most americans -- or they can say, it will take care of itself. you say in the real world, but you are talking about washington dc. politics happen in d.c. every single day. if laws are broken, i think people should be held accountable. i think that will be the case for president elect donald trump when the chips fall with these investigations that are happening behind the scenes that we have not heard about. that did not interfere with the election. >> you think he gets a honeymoon
just as a matter of fact? the short variety that most presidents get? >> not necessarily. there is that infrastructure bill, a big opportunity. a significant one. this fromtely, i know working with the nonprofit sector, at this point in the country, they have said they do not care if it is a democrat or a republican. they just want to get some problems solved. i think a lot of people are getting that message. i give it until christmas. >> cannot just add on to what mark was saying? i just add on to what mark was saying? >> before the election, we said that democrats have problems with certain segments of voters. i think there are legitimate questions to be asked, and they should be asking them. but if there is progress to be
made, then democrats need to find a way to get aid out to those people that do not like they are getting attention from the people in washington. >> starting in january, you will not have the white house, the majority. we do not know who the chair of the dnc is going to be. who is going to be the leading spokesperson for the democratic party come january? if you can designate somebody? >> i think nancy pelosi has a strong voice. she will be out there. there will be a whole coterie of democrats speaking for the party. i think will be a variety of spokespeople. harass torom kamala kirsten gillibrand in new york. i think we are going to be auditioning a lot of different people to be the spokesperson for the party. that will go on for a good four years. >> i will not tell chuck schumer that you failed to mention him on that list. >> i totally meant to say chuck schumer first.
>> all eyes are on washington dc as team trump begins its transition. joining us now from the north lawn we have white house press secretary josh earnest. great to see you. sorry we couldn't stop by today. >> sorry i missed you. >> you are the closest thing to a fly on the wall. give us your readout of the meeting. >> the president described it as a productive meeting. the reason is that he heard from the president-elect in private
public, all heard in which is that he struck a constructive tone and a tone that demonstrated his commitment to actually pursuing a constructive and peaceful transition of power. this administration has been preparing for months for this transition and president obama is committed to making sure the next president can hit the ground running. -- het think he would expected he would be working with trumps team but they are working to make sure it is effective. >> is that something that surprised me. his comments about about donald trump being unqualified and rather than saying what i would expect you to say, the campaign is over and moving forward, you said he still thinks that. >> mostly because i don't want people to be left with the impression that that was somehow empty rhetoric or a slogan and the president didn't really believe it. the president was making a case
based on his actual views in support of secretary clinton, who was his preferred candidate. it didn't work out and elections have consequences. after he took office, president obama was quoted rather derisively by republicans saying "i can't believe how pompous he was to say that elections have consequence." the wayesn't turn out that we hoped it would, they do have consequences and the president is committed to ensuring a peaceful transition. that doesn't mean all the concerns he raised no longer apply. but the time for the argument has passed. the american people have decided. >> i am going to ask you a question to answer this as best you can in a human way. a lot of criticism in the presidential campaign but what president obama said repeatedly was that he was just president of the
united states, unfit to be given the nuclear codes. and now he is sitting across from him saying "i am going to hand you these codes. how does president obama resolved that conundrum and feel ok with it? i understand he is committed to the peaceful transition of power but what is he thinking in that moment? a he is thinking he has responsibility, that every president does, to put aside his own personal deeply held political views and put the interests of the country and our democracy first. the good news is he is not the first president who has had to do that. the last two presidents have had to do that. president clinton had to hand the keys to the oval office to then president-elect george w. bush who had run around the country promising to restore integrity to the oval office, not so implicit criticisms of president clinton.
and yet president clinton tried to fulfill his response ability. president george w. bush did the same thing for president-elect obama. president-elect obama was harshly critical but president bush did not allow his personal toagreements with obama affect his ability to preside -- and effective effective transition. that does require him to set aside his personal views but when it comes to the functioning of our democracy, even the president of the united states has to set aside his own views to make sure of the assessed -- of the success. now.t's audition right why did hillary clinton lose? think is going to take a while to figure that out precisely. >> let's take your first blush added. >> when you are a political analyst you don't have time to
punt. this is very effective training. there are a couple of variables that i think are worthy of consideration. secretary clinton won the popular vote. it is easy to say that she got beaten badly. she lost the electoral vote but we would also be remiss if we didn't acknowledge that she got more votes than the other guy. >> that's from the lewandowski school and not the axelrod school. i am not in my new job yet. the second thing is there a millions of people across the country who voted for barack obama in 2008 and 2012 and voted for donald trump. >> why didn't they vote for hillary clinton? >> i don't know. particularly when you consider how aggressively president obama weighed in, when you consider he possible -- how popular
is with his supporters and the republicans and independents, comparatively, given the polarized nature of our country. there clearly are people across fed up withwho are dysfunction in washington dc and as much as i believe that that dysfunction should be laid at the feet of republicans in congress who refused to do anything with barack obama even when he was trying to promote ideas that they had originated, clearly there are a lot of people across the country who lay that dysfunction at the feet of democrats too. so i think that is part of the answer. what do we do to more effectively communicate with those voters who, i think unfairly, held democrats in washington including barack obama responsible for that dysfunction. it raises questions about what democrats are doing to make a persuasive argument.
and for some reason, they voted for donald trump. >> that was pretty good when it becomes -- when it comes to cable analysis. >> i've got some work to do. >> they don't give you a lot of time. josh earnest, pleasure to see you. we will see you soon. and thealk about trump hill, kelly o'donnell, who covers all of this. tell us about the sights and sounds of what happened and what was happening behind the scenes. >> i think donald trump has not a lot of experience with dealing with these sort of inner offices of capitol hill. i was here when he was part of a andanti-iran deal protest he got to go inside the capital but today felt so different. he carried himself in a way that seemed, by my visual observation, a bit more ,estrained, more lower volume
aware of the enormity of what he is evolved -- involved in. he met off campus near the capital in a place where house republicans tend to get together , and with vice president-elect continuing the conversation, then it was paul ryan inviting donald trump and bologna trump to see the view they will have on inauguration day. that is a spectacular view by any standard in washington. go and a rare place to without donald trump having any political experience, a place i am sure he has never been before. that was more of the tourism side and he also had a meeting with senate majority leader mitch mcconnell. i said, are you ready to be president? he said "we are ready." also mentioning immigration and jobs and he
spoke for a couple of minutes. a media cacophony of day with the shutters going off, bouncing off the marble in the capital, so hard to hear. mcconnell escorted him out and then came back and spoke for a moment. it wass a rarity, saying a first class meeting, saying they were in your to get going on the transition in areas where they agree. to plan withrying a new republican partner and they have a whole lot more experience than he does. >> did anything happen that even reading between the lines you would say there is some trouble? >> not today. today was about trying to project confidence, trying to be gracious but in washington it won't take long for any of the disagreements or the trouble spots to filter out. but today seems very -- on a grantor sort of scale -- grand tour sort of scale. >> join our conversation.
>> are joined by two of the greats. chief correspondent of the washington post from the post bruise -- newsroom in the washington dc. and the amazing world historical andrew mitchell. wearing matching outfits today so you are like a rhapsody of blue on the wall. , having covered washington and a lot of transitions of power, what did you see today for mr. trump's first day in washington? >> i saw something that
obviously encouraged the markets and me as a citizen, the fact that president obama was as gracious and forthcoming as he clearly was in wanting a longer meeting and a more substantive meeting that donald trump responded in kind. when thatoring live tape was played back from the oval office and it was extraordinary, a lesson in democracy. donald trump saying we could have gone longer and i have your counsel and i am honored to be with you and president obama saying that they discussed foreign and domestic issues. i don't doubt that president obama took the opportunity to give donald trump a personal presidential daily briefing, the likes of which he has not had. he had two briefings of the bare-bones sort and not what he now gets as the president-elect. earlier, harryng truman did not know until he was president that there was an atomic tom. donald trumpt that
is probably learning about covert operations and other foreign engagements that we could only imagine and other burdens that any president of the united states has every day when he receives that briefing from the intelligence committee. >> there is a million stories a lot of us are trying to figure out. what are you wondering about about the next couple of weeks? i'm wondering and i am sure all of you are wondering, who is going to surround donald trump once he goes into the white house. what is that staff going to be like? ?hat kind of a mixed is it is it republican insiders or outsiders? what flavor does that give to the trunk presidency? i am curious about the relationships he is going to develop. are somere seeing predictable and obviously encouraging to a lot of people
exchanges of pleasantries and commitments to try to make this transition as smooth as possible. we know that this is a divided country. we see that from the protests in the streets and we saw that throughout the campaign with the trump constituency. there is a lot bubbling beneath the surface that these first meetings don't even begin to get at. that is the question i am most interested in. how that begins to sort itself out. you covered the clinton campaign closely, just -- hillary clinton gave her speech yesterday but there has been more or less, silence from her people, from her, from her friends. what is going on in that world beyond grief? >> a lot of grief, a lot of tears at that concession speech. the a's were not only filled with tears but they were rimmed in red.
people have been weeping all night. because they were so confident, they were absolutely sure they were going to win. wrong, youter got it guys said that he had a path. and laying out, as no one else did, so kudos to you. , we sawheadline writers how the new york times and other papers had made their headlines of madam secretary and had not even figured out the alternative headline that they were going to post. they are trying to figure out the rest of their lives. has taken a very different turn than what most people expected. many of these people had been with hillary clinton for 30 years. throughout all of her public policy. being involved in a firestorm in being a college
intern when she first took her job with hillary clinton, and the kids -- one of them i really feel for, the ones who flew around on the plains with us who had such stars in their eyes and such aspirations and really were in it for reasons of idealism and hope and change, the change that they wanted. i feel for them. a woman posted an extraordinary picture on facebook of walking in the woods near chappaqua and running into hillary and bill clinton with their dogs and posing for a picture and there was hillary clinton in leggings and walking shoes and no makeup with the dog, smiling broadly. strongextraordinarily and i thought that concession speech was really profoundly moving. >> i wish we had more time to talk to both of you.
>> we told you about a scoop concerning howard dean who is leaning towards the bid for dnc chairman. we need toeeted " focus on the young, had a 50 state strategy, i am in." angeles,s now from los the host of the tavis smiley show, abbott smiley. hei don't endorse people but can't do much worse. i like howard dean. democrats need help and one thing i respect is that he has stated consistently that democrats need a 50 straight -- 50 state strategy and clearly we are seeing that whatever state -- whatever they thought they had didn't work.
this notion of the 50 state strategy, democrats can't do much worse. >> you're are a democrat, right? >> i certainly did not vote for donald trump. >> you mentioned the democrats did poorly. what do you think democrats did now in the face of senate majorities? democrats need to accept the fact that donald trump is our president. i am heartened by because on tuesday, racism and sexism and classism and .ilitarism won i am heartened by people who do not want to accept that narratives. democrats need to accept the fact that they have got to stop trying to triangulate and being so centrist. they have to except that if they can move a little to the left as we are seeing, by moving to the
left they could take up the kind of energy and enthusiasm and in -- excitement that might have made the difference this time around. i went to a restaurant today to grab a quick salad for lunch and i had a waitress come to me who i have seen and known for years, a white woman, just in tears. i can't begin to tell you the number of phone calls i have received from my white liberal friends who feel this is a catastrophe. let me say respectfully that black folks deal with disaster every day. we do it -- a catastrophe every day and some of my white liberal elite friends are so used to winning that you lose one election and you feel like the world is closing in on you. i am upset too but misery must never have the last word and for my white liberal friends who ask how they explain this to their kids, that is not a problem. a problem is explaining why there is no food in the
refrigerator. i am upset but we have got to contextualize this in the right way. >> whited hillary clinton lose? >> there are many asked her -- many answers. i believe the democrats ran an elitist candidate in a populist election. i think that in part explains it. not take voters for granted and i think they rely on this sort of hail mary from barack obama to suggest to black people that if they didn't vote for hillary in the waning days he would take that as a personal insult. but i was insulted by that folkstion, as if black don't have agency to vote the way they want to vote even though many of us voted for hillary clinton. but i can't imagine how these 53% of white women who voted for donald trump, nevermind his misogyny or patriarchy, can you women at thathite
level would ever even consider voting for a black man, barack obama or anybody else who had talked about grabbing them down there and talking them down after eating some take tax. .- some tic tacs here again, racism, sexism and elitism on display. >> you have had a prescription you just offered. you said that the important pieces to accept and acknowledge that donald trump is going to be the president. in terms of trying to contain what democrats see as damage from a trump presidency what is the strategy there? how do you deal with him from in the oval office? >> democrats have to represent their base. the democratic party in so many ways has abandoned its base of working class everyday people. you take care of those people, they will take care of you.
hillary's base in so many ways did not show up in the way that it should have or they thought places and iertain believe you take care of people, they will take care of you. the politics, i suspect will take care of themselves. i will say this. there are some fights that are not worth fighting but there are other fights you have to fight even if you lose. democrats have to stand on their principles. i was reminded by my friend, tom friedman, who said that you can actually dance in a hurricane if you stand in the eye. you have to stand in your truth. even with a hurricane around you, if you stand in your truth you can make progress. you said you were glad to see the protests, would you like to see those continue throughout the administration? >> i think he's got to be held accountable. it is fascinating how so many of my friends who didn't want me to hold obama accountable are now bum rushing for me and others to hold donald trump accountable.
i will do that like i did with obama respectively. but he has got to be held accountable. you can't run a campaign with the count of racist, sexist, classist language that donald trump used and overnight magically say that we must unite. there is noapology, atonement, but now we are supposed to magically sing and hold hands and all is well. i don't believe that. i accept his presidency and i look forward to him, i hope being a better president that he can be, but he must be held accountable by democrats and the rest of our fellow citizens. you joining us. thank you for watching this edition of the best of all due respect. until monday, ♪
>> she has been one of the most powerful women at google from literally the very beginning. in 1990 82 unknown entrepreneurs, set up their first office in her garage. she became employee number 16 and went on to build the search engines article advertising business. she urged her bosses to buy youtube for $1.65 billion. on the 10 year anniversary, youtube, under the google umbrella was in the